First look: LGBTQ web series As We Are

Enjoy an exclusive look at this brilliant new series, set in Brighton.


Published:

YouTube

We are beyond delighted to give you lucky ducks the first look at the brand new LGBTQ web series everyone's talking about. 

 

Scroll down to watch it now.

 

As We Are is a comedy drama about love, friendship, identity and attraction. Written and directed by Deborah Espect, this four-parter is set in Brighton and stars DIVA favourites including Helen Oakleigh and Fox Fisher.

 

So, what's it all about? 

 

Chloe (Jenny Harold) comes to Brighton for a week, to look after ex-girlfriend Robyn's cat (could that the most lesbian sentence ever?), while Robyn (Hellen Wells Ward), goes to a conference with her new girlfriend. 

 

While in Brighton, Chloe plans a couple of dates with two very different women, and also meets Blake, played by Fisher. Blake is Robyn's neighbour, and she is quick to out him as trans man. It's the first time that Chloe has ever met a person with a trans experience, and she finds herself attracted to Blake; but as a gay-identified woman, could it be that she just doesn't see him for who he really is?

 

Charming, funny and toe-curlingly awkward at times - with great music to boot - As We Are is definitely one to watch.

 

We could bang on about this fantastic series for days, but think it would be better for you to watch yourself. So scroll down (further, further… past the adverts…) and find out just why this is our new best thing. 

 

asweareseries.com

 

@Seej

 

 

 

 

 

Edit ModuleEdit Module
Edit ModuleShow Tags

Related Articles

Ourfa Zinali on femme visibility and body positivity

The online influencer talks femme visibility, body positivity and the trick to taking the perfect selfie

Ashleigh's story 🌈

We hear from one young LGBTQ+ care leaver this National Care Leavers week

What Wegan did next

Married influencers Whitney and Megan Bacon-Evans share the story of their fairytale romance

Take care of your needs

Jackie Handy examines the connection between exclusion and poor mental health

Add your comment: